List of rivers in Arkansas. For a list of dams and reservoirs in Arkansas, see List of Arkansas dams and reservoirs Rivers are listed by drainage basin, by size, alphabetically; this list is arranged by drainage basin, with respective tributaries indented under each larger stream's name. Mississippi River Red River Black River Tensas River Bayou Macon Ouachita River Boeuf River Bayou D'Arbonne Cornie Bayou Bayou Bartholomew Saline River Hurricane Creek Moro Creek Smackover Creek Little Missouri River Terre Noire Creek Terre Rouge Creek Antoine River Caddo River Loggy Bayou Flat River Red Chute Bayou Bodcau Bayou and Creek Bayou Dorcheat Sulphur River McKinney Bayou Little River Saline River Cossatot River Little Cossatot River Rolling Fork Mountain Fork Mississippi River Arkansas River Bayou Meto Little Maumelle River Maumelle River Fourche La Fave River South Fourche La Fave River Cadron Creek Point Remove Creek Petit Jean River Illinois Bayou Big Piney Creek Mulberry River Poteau River James Fork Lee Creek Illinois River Flint Creek Sager Creek Neosho River Elk River Big Sugar Creek Little Sugar Creek Tanyard Creek Mississippi River White River Arkansas Post Canal La Grue Bayou Big Creek Cache River Bayou De View Bayou des Arc Little Red River Village Creek Black River Strawberry River Little Strawberry River Spring River Eleven Point River Fourche River Current River Little Black River North Fork River Bennetts River Buffalo River Little Buffalo River Crooked Creek Kings River Mississippi River St. Francis River L'Anguille River Tyronza River Little River Rivers are measured by their mean annual flow of water in cubic feet per second.
One cubic foot equals.0283 cubic meters. Notes and sources: There are two Richland Creeks and two Saline Rivers in Arkansas. Flow of rivers differs between years and seasons. Source for all rivers except St. Francis is the "USGS Water-Data Report – 2012" at http://waterdata.usgs.gov/ar/nwis/current/?type=flow&group_key=basin_cd.
Please see Canada Post stamp releases for any stamps produced between 2000-2004. Please see Canada Post stamp releases for any stamps produced between 2005-2009; this is an incomplete list. Favorite Canadian 2010 stamp issuesMost relevant Canadian 2010 stamp issuesLeast Favorite Canadian 2010 stamp issuesLeast Relevant Canadian 2010 stamp issues Although Canada Post is responsible for stamp design and production, the corporation does not choose the subjects or the final designs that appear on stamps; that task falls under the jurisprudence of the Stamp Advisory Committee. Their objective is to recommend a balanced stamp program that will have broad-based appeal and culturally, reflecting Canadian history and tradition. Before Canada Post calls a meeting of the committee, it welcomes suggestions for stamp subjects from Canadian citizens. Ideas for subjects that have appeared on a stamp are declined; the committee works two years in advance and can approve 20 subjects for each year. Once a stamp subject is selected, Canada Post's Stamp Products group conducts research.
Designs are commissioned from two firms. The designs are presented anonymously to the committee; the committee's process and selection policy have changed little in the thirty years since it was introduced. Any ideas for a stamp should be sent to: Chairperson of the Stamp Advisory Committee, Canada Post, 2701 Riverside Drive Suite N1070, Ottawa, ON, K1A 0B1
Latremenoi Mou Geitones or My Beloved Neighbours is a Greek TV serial written by Panos Amarantidis, directed by Pierros Andrakakos, created by Studio ATA and broadcast on Mega Channel starting in 2007 with additional episodes in 2008. The series is based on Mis Adorables Vecinos; the series revolves around the lives of two families. The Moustoxidis family is from a poor neighbourhood and working class, however their young daughter, wins a reality singing show and ends up a superstar with the family becoming rich, they move in next door to the Papapavlos family. At the heart of the story is the on-off relationship between Aris Moustoxidis and Lisa Papapavlou. Babis was a greengrocer, he argues loudly with his wife but they are always in love and have a healthy relationship. Pelagia worked in a hairdresser. Aris is the older son of the family, he has an on-off relationship with Lisa from the next door and makes friends at his new school including a romantic interlude with different girls. However he sometimes goes too far.
Mihalakis is the younger son of the family. Betty is the cause of all the wealth. Zambeta is the Pelagia's mother. Ioulia is the maid of the family. Vyron is the father of family a plastic surgeon with a cash strapped surgery, he is the main butt of the jokes and gets frustrated by the actions of his new neighbours. Miranda is the mother of family, more sympathetic to their new neighbours and tries, in her subtle way, to help them fit in with the sophisticated Northern Athens suburb life. Lisa is the older daughter and has accepted the family but is frustrated by Aris and their on-off relationship. Nefeli (Vasiliki Kara is the younger daughter of the family. Konstantinos the son of the family. Milica is the maid of family. Although there are occasional glimpses of the underlying tensions involved with class and behaviour and status, the series focuses on the obvious for its humour, for example the way in which Pelagia dresses and behaves betrays her origins and the upper-class locals look down on her ways.
The first season averaged a 35% rating and the second, with a lot of changes, 22%. IMDB Site
The Rape of Persephone is a classical mythological subject in Western art, depicting the abduction of Persephone by Hades. This resulted in the myth surrounding the creation of the seasons, as Demeter mourned the time that Persephone spent in the Underworld with her husband. Created between 1636 - 1637, Peter Paul Rubens depicted the abduction of Persephone in a piece entitled The Rape of Proserpine; the piece was intended to decorate the lost Torre de la Parada, as such was owned by the Spanish Royal family. This was copied in the 17th century by Juan Bautista Martínez del Mazo in oil on canvas under the name of El Rapto de Proserpina, again reproduced by the Real Establecimiento Litográfico de Madrid in the 19th century for the purpose of printing and distribution. Painted in around 1631, The Abduction of Proserpina has been attributed to Rembrandt, although the painting remains unsigned the style and composition is indicative of being a legitimate Rembrandt, it is displayed as a part of Gemäldegalerie, Berlin permanent exhibit As part of a set of oil studies intended to be used for painting the ceiling frescoes in the Palazzo Medici Riccardi in Florence, the Mythological Scene with the Rape of Proserpine was created with the intention of being presented to Marquess Francesco Riccardi for approval before being painted in the palace.
Ten of the twelve oil studies created between 1682-1685 reside in the National Gallery. This painting on a large wooden panel is entitled The Abduction of Proserpine, it was painted in 1570, spent most of its life residing in the Villa Salviati after being commissioned by the Salviati family. The Rape of Persephone, a painting in the Macedonian Tomb I in Vergina, dating from the mid 4th century BCE; this in situ mural is indistinguishable, other than the figures of Hades and Persephone themselves on a chariot. This list is by no means exhaustive, but seeks to highlight some prominent examples of the myth in Western paintings. Examples include: The Rape of Persephone, by Pinturicchio, in the vault of the Piccolomini Library in Duomo, Siena The Rape of Proserpina by the Italian artist Gian Lorenzo Bernini, a large Baroque marble sculptural group, executed between 1621 and 1622 Media related to Rape of Persephone at Wikimedia Commons
UFO is a 1956 semi-documentary about the development of the UFO phenomenon in the United States. Clips from the documentary have been used in other UFO documentaries and television episodes related to UFOs. In 1952 Hollywood producer Clarence Greene saw an unusual object twisting in the sky, he decided to report the sighting, contacted US Air Force public information officer Albert M. Chop, in charge of answering UFO questions from reporters and the public. Intrigued by his experience, Greene decided to film a documentary movie about the UFO phenomenon; when Chop told Greene about the existence of film footage of UFOs, Greene obtained the footage for analysis and display in his documentary. The documentary starts in 1947, with the first publicized UFO sightings in the United States, including recreations of the Kenneth Arnold UFO sighting, the Mantell UFO incident, the Gorman Dogfight, it traces the development of UFOs as both a popular fad and a serious concern for the US Air Force. The history of Project Sign, the first Air Force study of the UFO phenomenon, is discussed.
The documentary focuses upon Albert M. Chop and his growing involvement with UFOs. Chop is assigned as the public information officer at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton, Ohio, in the late 1940s. In that position he is required to answer numerous news media queries about UFO sightings and what the Air Force knows about them. Although he is portrayed as a UFO debunker, Chop changes his views as the movie progresses, he comes to believe that UFOs are unknown, extraterrestrial, aircraft. By 1952 Chop has moved to DC, where he is the press spokesman for Project Blue Book; the documentary analyzes two famous pieces of UFO footage: the Mariana UFO Incident of 1950, in which the manager of the Great Falls, Montana minor-league baseball team claimed to have filmed two UFOs flying over the local baseball stadium, the 1952 UFO film taken near the Great Salt Lake in Utah by a US Navy photographer, Delbert Newhouse. The documentary concludes with the famous 1952 Washington DC UFO incident, in which Albert Chop played a central role.
The documentary recreates Chop's experiences during the incident, at the end of the documentary Chop states his belief that UFOs are a "real", physical phenomenon of unknown origin. Willis Sperry... Himself Nicholas Mariana... Himself Delbert Newhouse... Himself Wendell Swanson... Himself Tom Towers... Albert M. Chop, US Air Force press officer Floyd Burton... Major Dewey Fournet, Project Blue Book's liaison at the Pentagon Gene Coughlan... Editor, Dayton Daily News Bert Freed... Colonel, US Air Force Stan Gordon... Reporter Marie Kenna... Mrs. Albert Chop Harry Morgan... "Red Dog 1" Robert Phillips... Captain Edward Ruppelt, Project Blue Book Supervisor General John A. Samford... Himself William Solomon... Scientist Olan Soule... Narrator Actor Harry Morgan, who would become famous for his role as Colonel Sherman T. Potter on the television series M*A*S*H, for his role as Detective Bill Gannon on the television series "Dragnet 1967", portrays the voice of Air Force pilot "Red Dog One" during scenes describing the 1952 Washington, DC UFO incident.
On "Dragnet 1967" Harry Morgan played Sgt. Joe Friday's partner. Jack Webb was the producer and narrator for the 1978 television series "Project U. F. O.", which recreated the real-life Project Bluebook. List of American films of 1956 UFO on IMDb Film details at TCMDB
The 30th Guards Rifle Division was reformed as an elite infantry division of the Red Army in May, 1942, based on the 1st formation of the 238th Rifle Division, served in that role until after the end of the Great Patriotic War. It would soon after help provide the headquarters cadre for the 7th Guards Rifle Corps along with its "sister" 29th Guards Rifle Division. However, it was not assigned as a unit to the Corps until August when it joined 33rd Army of Western Front and saw extensive fighting, while suffering extensive casualties, in the summer campaign against the German 3rd Panzer Army in the southern sector of the Rzhev salient. After leaving 7th Guards Corps the division was reassigned to several other armies in the Front until April, 1943 when it joined the 15th Guards Rifle Corps in 30th Army, which became 10th Guards Army the next month; the division took part in Operation Suvorov, Western Front's summer offensive towards Smolensk, after the liberation of that city was involved in several unsuccessful drives on the Belarussian city of Orsha.
By December the 30th Guards had been redeployed to 2nd Baltic Front and during the summer and fall of 1944 it took part in the offensives through the Baltic states, winning a battle honor for its part in the liberation of Riga. For the rest of the war the division remained in Latvia helping to contain the German forces trapped in the Courland Peninsula coming under command of Leningrad Front. In mid-1946 it was converted to the 30th Separate Guards Rifle Brigade; the 238th had been formed on March 14, 1941 at Alma-Ata, Kazakhstan in the Central Asia Military District, based on the 499th Reserve Rifle Regiment, so began with personnel of Kazakh nationality. On May 3, 1942 it was awarded the Order of the Red Banner in recognition of its leading role in taking the town of Aleksin from German 4th Army during the counteroffensive in front of Moscow and the liberation of Kaluga. On May 24th it was further distinguished by being raised to Guards status. After the subunits received their redesignations on June 20 the division's order of battle was as follows: 94th Guards Rifle Regiment 96th Guards Rifle Regiment 98th Guards Rifle Regiment 63rd Guards Artillery Regiment 35th Guards Antitank Battalion 34th Guards Antiaircraft Battery 33rd Guards Mortar Battalion 32nd Guards Reconnaissance Company 33rd Guards Sapper Battalion 42nd Guards Signal Battalion 29th Guards Medical/Sanitation Battalion 31st Guards Chemical Defense Company 28th Guards Motor Transport Company 38th Guards Field Bakery 28th Guards Divisional Veterinary Hospital 690th Field Postal Station 563rd Field Office of the State BankCol.
Andrei Danilovich Kuleshov remained in command of the division after redesignation. At this time the division was under command of the 49th Army in Western Front, it remained in this Army until August when it was reassigned to the 7th Guards Rifle Corps, along with 5th Guards and 17th Rifle Divisions, in 33rd Army. In the planning for Western Front's summer offensive against the eastern face of the Rzhev salient at least one map-solution was prepared in June for a prospective offensive by 49th, 33rd and 5th Armies to seize Vyasma, although this came to nothing; as the planning continued 33rd Army was considered for advances in the direction of Gzhatsk and west of Medyn. In the end the Army was to be given a large role in the offensive; when the Army joined the offensive on August 13 it faced six German infantry regiments along the front line on its breakthrough sector but had only a 3.5:1 advantage in infantry and 1.6:1 in artillery less than the other Soviet armies involved, apart from 30th Army on the opposite end of the offensive front.
Given this relative weakness in force correlation and the fact that the main offensive had begun more than a week earlier, eliminating any element of surprise, the attack of 7th Guards Corps and the rest of 33rd Army soon faltered. The Army resumed its offensive on August 24 and made some penetrations on 3rd Panzer's front, but these were soon contained. Another effort was halted three days later. During this period 20th Army was attempting to reach Gzhatsk but went over to the defense on September 8. For the rest of the month the southern armies of the Front were engaged in "battles of local significance". From August 10 to September 15 the personnel losses of 33rd Army are listed as 42,327 killed and missing while gaining from 20-25km to the west and northwest; the heavy losses were attributed to "densely-packed formations... There was no coordination between fire and maneuver..." among other factors. In September the 30th Guards left 7th Guards Corps to become a separate division, still in 33rd Army, but in November it was moved to the adjacent 5th Army, joining its "sister" 29th Guards in preparation for a new offensive against the salient.
In planning for this offensive Army Gen. G. K. Zhukov conceived a two-phase operation beginning against the northern part of the salient to be known as Operation Mars, with a subsequent phase to the south under the name of Operation Jupiter. During October and November the German 9th Army noted a Soviet buildup in the sector east of Vyasma, including the 3rd Tank Army, two tank corps, reinforcements for 5th Army, including